Download Europe and Developing Countries in the Globalized by Maria Ines Bastos, Swasti Mitter PDF

By Maria Ines Bastos, Swasti Mitter

ISBN-10: 0203168267

ISBN-13: 9780203168264

ISBN-10: 0203284119

ISBN-13: 9780203284117

ISBN-10: 041519704X

ISBN-13: 9780415197045

This quantity explores the demanding situations and the possibilities created via the quick development of 'telematics'. ecu corporations gain via reduce labour expenditures and entry to important new markets within the fields of schooling and coaching. even as eu governments are inquisitive about jobs disappearing. For the constructing international, there's the brightest prospect of latest jobs and novel technique of schooling. besides the fact that, how safe will those new jobs be? Will a extra hugely expert workforce bring about a mind drain?

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Additional resources for Europe and Developing Countries in the Globalized Information Economy: Employment and Distance Education

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1996) India’s Software Industry: State Policy, Liberalisation, and Industrial Development, New Delhi and London: Sage. Huws, U. (1995) Teleworking Research Feasibility Study, Part 2, On-site Teleworking, London: Analytica Social and Economic Research Ltd. Krugman, P. (1997) Pop Internationalism, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Mansell, R. and Wehn, U. (eds) (1998) Knowledge Societies: Information Technology for Sustainable Development, for the United Nations Commission on Science and Technology for Development, Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Employer surveys (large enough for statistical validity at the level of industrial sectors, firm size, and regions) to establish the prevalence and distribution of various forms of outsourcing, relocation of back office functions, and other forms of teleworking on employer premises. • Follow-up studies to identify the criteria used by employers for deciding which functions to relocate or outsource and which locations to choose. • Studies to assess the impact of relocated back office functions on local economies.

This possibility does not necessarily bode ill for the EU. With growing shortages of skills in certain key areas—as the millennium problem exemplifies—the corporate sector in the EU stands to benefit from its access to appropriate expertise in the developing world. It was the software crisis in the 1980s, when the demand for software programmes rose faster than the supply of software engineers, that first led to outsourcing of programming work to countries such as India. Certain types of skills, if harnessed from Europe and devoloping countries in the globalised information economy 20 offshore countries, contribute to the productivity of European companies and thus to the creation of sustainable jobs in Europe.

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